Denmark  is a country in Scandinavia. The main part of it is Jutland, a peninsula north of Germany, while a number of islands, including two major ones, Zealand and Funen, are the two main islands in Østersøen Sea between Jutland and Sweden.
Once the seat of Viking raiders and later a major north European power, Denmark has evolved into a modern, prosperous nation that is participating in the general political and economic integration of Europe. However, the country has opted out of European Union's Maastricht Treaty, the European monetary system (EMU), and issues concerning certain internal affairs.
Denmark is also the birthplace of one of the world's most popular toys - Lego. There is no other better place in the world where one can buy Lego bricks than at the Legoland theme park in Billund.
These days the Danish Vikings have parked their ships in the garage, and put the horned helmets on the shelves. And along with the other Scandinavian nations forged a society that is seen as a benchmark of civilization, with progressive social policies, a commitment to free speech so entrenched in Danish society, that it put the nation at odds with most of the world during the Mohamed cartoon controversy, and a liberal social-welfare system, that's not only the most equal in the world, according to the Economist, it is also the most competitive. Top it of with rich well preserved cultural heritage, and the Danes legendary sense of design and architecture, and you have one intriguing holiday destination.
Denmark is home to the 'lowest-highest' point in Europe; but what that exactly entails is somewhat uncertain. Ejer Baunehøj, in the Lake District region south-west of Aarhus (Århus), seems to be the highest natural point (171m with a large tower built on top to commemorate the fact), although Yding Skovhøj, some 3km away stands 2m higher owing to an ancient burial mound. Either way, the 213m tall Søsterhøj Transmission Tower (1956), with its top 315 m above sea level is technically the highest point in Denmark!
In Denmark service charges are automatically included in the bill at restaurants and hotels, and tips for taxi drivers and the like are included in the fare. So tipping is not expected, nor required, but is a matter of choice. Needless to say, tipping for outstanding service is obviously greatly appreciated.
These are the nine regional centers in Denmark:
- Copenhagen (da. København) - Denmark's capital and largest city is a vibrant metropolis with world class attractions.
- Aarhus (da. Århus) - The main city of the Jutland peninsular and Denmark's second largest city, attractions include The Old Town, a brilliant National Open Air Museum of Urban History, and the new striking Aros art museum.
- Odense - The main city of Funen, the 3rd most populous in the country, and the birthplace of H.C. Andersen, but Den Fynske Landsby (The Funen Village) Open air museum of 18th Century farm buildings, and the Egeskov Castle, known as the best-preserved Renaissance moat castle in Europe are also good attractions.
- Aalborg - Home to Jomfru Ane Gade, a famous street which is synonymous with great night life.
- Esbjerg - Denmark's centre for the fishing and offshore industry, and a short 15 minute ferry ride away from the cosy island of Fanø.
- Rønne - Capital and entry point for the intriguing holiday island of Bornholm, with its cozy villages, mystic round churches and the spectacular castle ruin of Hammershøj.
- Nykøbing Falster
- Billund - Home of the famous Lego blocks and the Legoland amusement park, Denmark's largest tourist attraction outside Copenhagen, and the country's second airport.
- Ribe - Denmark's oldest town. Just to the south, the excellent Ribe Viking Center  recreates town life in Viking and medieval times, with faithfully reconstructed buildings, a lively market place, craft displays, working farm with Viking crops and animals, horses to ride, etc.
- Vejle See the display of well preserved Iron Age mummy, the Haraldskaer Woman, in St. Nicolai Church,
- Roskilde - Viking ship museum and cathedral. Also home of the famous Roskilde Festival , and of Roskilde Domkirke ; the cathedral in which almost every Danish king and queen are buried. Roskilde is a former capital of Denmark.
- Skagen - Picturesque town at the very top of Jutland, visit the Grenen beach and nature reserve  where you can stand with one foot in the North Sea and the other in the Baltic (in summer) or gaze at the stormy seas (in winter). Also home of Denmark's post-impressionist painters in the late 19th century; excellent art museum .
- Elsinore (Helsingør) - famous for Kronborg Castle, the setting for Shakespeare's Hamlet, located north of Copenhagen. Within the castle there's a museum about Shakespeare.
- Kolding - An old historic city with the great castle of Koldinghus as well as many interesting gardens including the Trapholt Museum of Modern Arts, Applied Art, Design and Furniture .
There are several remarkable bridges connecting Danish islands with each other, Jutland and Sweden.
- Farø Bridges
- Great Belt Bridge (Storebæltsbroen). Fixed link, road and rail between Fyn and Sjælland.
- Little Belt Bridge (Lillebæltbroen) Old. Fixed link, (road/rail) between Jylland and Fyn.
- Little Belt Bridge (Lillebæltbroen) New. Fixed link, (road) between Jylland and Fyn.
- Øresund Bridge. Sea Link of Tunnel-Bridge combining road and rail between Copenhagen and Malmø, Sweden.
- Storstrøm Bridge (Storstrømsbroen) connecting islands of Falster and Lolland with Sjælland. Main road to Rødby Ferry-Germany.
Denmark is served by two major and several minor airports.
- Copenhagen Airport  is the largest airport in Scandinavia. The airport is located at the town Kastrup on the island Amager, 8 km from central Copenhagen. The airport is connected by train to Copenhagen Central Station and beyond as well as Malmo and other towns in Sweden. One way fare to Copenhagen Central station is 27 Danish kr. and the train leaves every 10 minutes. Buses and taxis are also available.
- Billund Airport  in South-Central Jutland is Denmark's 2nd largest airport, and fields flights to major European hubs; Frankfurt, London and Amsterdam, as well as most western European capitals. Located in the town Billund, 29 km from Vejle, 65 km from Esbjerg, 104 km from Odense, 100 km from Aarhus, 210 km from Aalborg, and 262 km from Copenhagen. The airport is connected by buses to major cities and towns in the region. Taxis are also available.
- Aarhus Airport  is located on the Djursland peninsula 44 km north east of Aarhus, 50 km from Randers, 90 km from Silkeborg, 99 km fra Horsens, 98 km from Viborg and 138 km from Aalborg. An airport shuttlebus connects the airport to Aarhus Central Station from where you can reach the rest of Jutland by Train.
- SAS Scandinavian offers frequent domestic service to its Copenhagen hub .
- Malmö-Sturup Airport  is located 61 km from Copenhagen and offers low-fares flights with Wizzair . An Airport shuttlebus connects the airport with Copenhagen central station. FlyBus charges 10 pounds / 100DK for the ride.
- Rejseplanen travel planner 
There are five direct trains per day from Hamburg to Copenhagen, approximately every two to three hours. These trains are loaded onto a ferry for the sea passage from Puttgarten to Rødby, and the total journey time is around 4.5 hours. There are also two train lines to Jutland from Hamburg, one via Padborg and the other via Tønder.
Trains run every twenty minutes from Malmö to Copenhagen. The total journey time is 35 minutes.
Special Bus route E55 Berlin – CopenhagenBerolina .
Berlin DKK 200 (7 hours).
- Scandlines  runs ferries from Puttgarden to Rødby on Lolland and from Rostock to Gedser on Falster, and across Øresund strait from Helsingborg to Elsinore (Helsingør) on Eastern Zealand.
- Smyril Line  runs a ferry from Seyðisfjörður (Iceland) via Tórshavn (Faroe Islands) to Hanstholm or Esbjerg in Northern Jutland.
- DFDS Seaways  runs a ferry from Oslo to Copenhagen on Zealand, and between Harwich and Esbjerg in South-Western Jutland.
- Stena Line  runs ferries from Oslo (Norway) and Göteborg (Sweden) to Frederikshavn and between Varberg and Grenå on the Djursland peninsular.
- Bornholmstrafikken  runs ferries from Ystad (Sweden) and Sassnitz (Germany) to Rønne on the island of Bornholm.
Long distance train travel is done with DSB, the Danish State Rail system.  A number of long distance bus companies also operate. Each region in Denmark has its own local public transportation company. For public transportation (trains, buses and ferries) use the online travel planner Rejseplanen . There are two ways to buy tickets. For local trips you can buy a ticket from the regional transportation company based on a zone system. This ticket is valid on all public transportation including DSB trains for one to two hours (depending on the number of zones you travel). Most public transportation companies offer a number of passes which can save you a substantial amount on transportation. In the greater Copenhagen region, the zone system is complemented by a system of “klippekort”, punch cards. These cards come in a variety of colors where the color signifies the total number of zones one can travel through for each punch. So a two zone card punched once allows one an hour of travel throughout two zones. A two zone card punched twice in the same machine is valid for travel in four zones or from the airport at Kastrup to the main train station in Copenhagen. DSB also uses a similar system of klippekort/punch cards for travel in the Oresund region. To use a klippekort/punch card, you insert the card, face up, into the yellow machine on the train platform. You will hear a clunk as a punch discard is removed from card. Repeat to add zones. The machine will also have a zone map and a guide to explain how many punches it takes to travel from where you are to where you want to go. Most regions have their own klippekort but they do not work between regions. Some of the long distance bus companies offer klippekort that are valid for a specific route across regions but these are probably of little use for travelers as they have to be bought on cards of 10 punches(trips).
Long distance bus-service between Jutland and Copenhagen is possible with the companies Abildskou (line 888)  and Søndergaards Busser . An Århus-Copenhagen ticket is DKK 270 One way for adults with Abildskou.
See also the overview at: .
The primary Danish train company is Danish State Railways or DSB . Many feeder lines for the principal train line in eastern Jutland are now operated by British company Arriva. Other small rail lines are operated by other companies. DSB also operates the S-Tog commuter rail system around the greater Copenhagen area. Eurail passes are valid on all DSB trains. Danish trains are very comfortable, very modern and very expensive. Tickets can be purchased in stations, from vending machines in the stations and via DSB's website. In addition to a ticket, some trains require a seat assignment. Most trains have 230V power outlets.
Due to worn out rails the trains are often late and will be so for the next few years. The S-Tog will probably also continue to be somewhat unreliable (use a 20 minute buffer if planning trips longer than, say, 20 minutes).
All trips with trains and local buses can be scheduled electronically through rejseplanen.dk .
The only way get to most of the smaller islands, is by ferry.
Ferries are the best way to get to Bornholm, a Danish island in the Baltic Sea, although it also can be reached by plane. Since the opening of the bridge to Sweden, the easiest route from Copenhagen to Bornholm is by train and then ferry from Ystad. Through tickets are available from Copenhagen and Ronne - booking is mandatory. There is also a bus that serves this route - Gråhund Bus 886 from Copenhagen to Ystad, where it links with the ferry to Bornholm
By car or bicycle
Margueritruten is one 3500 Km long connected route of small scenic roads passing 100 important Danish attractions. It is marked by brown signs with the white Marguerite Daisy flower. It is marked on most roadmaps.
Biking in Denmark is, in general, safe and easy. Drivers are used to bikes everywhere, and all major cities have biketrails along most roads. Denmark is quite flat, but can be windy, cold or wet on a bike. Bikes are generally allowed on trains (separate ticket is needed).
Note that biking on the highways (Da: motorvej) is prohibited, and that this also includes the Great Belt Bridge and the Øresund Bridge. Trains can be used between Nyborg and Korsør and between Copenhagen and Malmö if you need to cross the bridges.
Official marked routes across the country can be found in the guides on this page: 
It's quite easy to hitchhike in Denmark. People who pick up hitchhikers usually speak English. Destination boards are recommended. It's illegal to hitchhike on the highways, so it is better to use highway-entrances and gas stations. When crossing by ferry, try to get into a car that already paid for the ticket.
If you hitchhike from the southern part of Denmark (direction from Hamburg or Kiel, Germany), and continue in direction to Copenhagen, make sure the driver doesn't stop in Kolding. If he does, ask him to stop at the last gas station before Kolding. On the Kolding highway crossing there is no place to hitchhike and it's one of the worst places in Europe for hitchhikers.
Check out the Tips for hitchhiking article here on wikitravel if you are new to hitchhiking.
Scandinavian Airlines , Danish Air Transport  and Cimber Air  all operate domestic routes. If you are not in a hurry, however, trains will often get you where you want to go a lot cheaper. The exception being the Island of Bornholm where air travel is often both fast and inexpensive.
Denmark's national language is Danish, a member of the Germanic branch of the group of Indo-European languages, and within that family, part of the North Germanic, East Norse group. It is, in theory, very similar to Norwegian Bokmål and also to Swedish, and is to some extent intelligible to speakers of those languages, especially in written form. Its sound, however, is more influenced by the guttural German language, though, rather than the lilting languages found to the north and understanding spoken Danish may be a trace more difficult to those who only speak Swedish or Norwegian. It is also more distantly related to Icelandic and Faroese, though spoken Danish is not mutually intelligible with these languages.
English is widely spoken in Denmark, the only partial exception is people older than 65. In this regard it's worth noting that Denmark is probably one of very few countries in the world, where you don't get extra points for trying to speak the language, rather to opposite, and Danes in general have very little patience with non-fluent speakers. So except for a few words like Tak (Thank you) or Undskyld mig(Excuse me), English speakers are much better of just speaking English than fighting their way through a phrasebook. If you do try, and the person you are talking to immediately switches to English, don't feel bad, it happens to everyone.
Many Danes also speak German, and it is widely spoken in areas that attract many tourists from Germany, i.e. mainly the Jutland West Coast, the southern part of Funen and nearby islands (e.g. Langeland and Ærø), and also in Southern Jutland (Sønderjylland / Northern Schleswig).
Bring your own unlocked GSM phone to make calls. Prepaid SIM cards are available at most shops and international calling can be reasonably priced. The prepaid credit generally only work in Denmark, but can be purchased in small amounts to avoid waste when you leave.
The national currency is the Danish krone (DKK, plural "kroner"). In the more "touristy" shops in Copenhagen, and at the traditional beach resorts along the Jutland West Coast and Bornholm Island it will often be possible to pay in Euro. The Danish krone is pegged to the Euro to an accuracy of 2.25%. In the 12 months from Aug 2005 to Aug 2006 the average exchange rate was 1 EUR = 7.46 DKK.
Automatic teller machines are widely available even in small towns. Credit cards are also widely accepted but not universally. Beware that many retailers will add a 2%-3% transaction charge (often without warning) if you pay with a credit card.
You should note that almost everything in Denmark is expensive. All consumer sales include a 25% sales tax but displayed prices are legally required to include this, so they are always exact. If you are from outside the EU/Scandinavia you can have some of your sales tax refunded  when leaving the country.
Apart from the kebab shops and pizza stands, dining in Denmark can be fairly expensive, but a worthwhile cost. Traditional Danish fare includes items as pickled herring, fried sanddab, and other assorted seafood items. Hearty meats are also prevalent, as seen in items such as frikadeller (pork only or pork and veal meat balls topped by a brown sauce) and "stegt flæsk og persillesovs" (thick pork bacon slices topped by a parsley cream sauce). Many meals are also accompanied by a beer, and shots of aquavit or schnaps, though these are mainly enjoyed when guests are over. Drinking along with meals is encouraged as the foods are enhanced by the drinks, and vice versa. For dessert, try either "ris à l'amande" (rice pudding with almonds and cherries) or æbleskiver (ball-shaped cakes similar in texture to American pancakes, served with strawberry jam), both normally only available in December. For candy try a bag of "Superpiratos" (hot licorice candy).
The traditional Danish lunch is smørrebrød, open sandwiches usually on rye bread - fish are served on white bread, and many restaurants give you a choice of bread. Smørrebrød served on special occasions, in lunch restaurants, or bought in lunch takeaway stores, are piled higher than the daily fare.
Danes are rightly famous for their good looks, but unlike most other places, despite their lucky draw at the gene pool, this hasn't translated into the self assertion and confidence you normally see. And the Danes have become infamous for being closed and tight lipped, bordering the outright rude. So while it's by no means impossible, you will be still be hard pressed to find a Dane readily engaging in casual conversations with strangers. That is, until you hit the country's bars and nightclubs. As any foreigner who has spend time observing the Danes will tell you, alcohol is the fabric that hold Danish society together. And when they are smacked of their faces in the dead of night, they suddenly let their guard down, loosen up, and while a bit pitiful, they somehow transmorph themselves into one of the most likeable bunch of people on earth. Rather than the violence associated with binge drinking elsewhere, because it seem to serve a very important social purpose, the natives get very open, friendly and loving instead. It takes some time getting used too, but if you want to form bonds with the Danes, this is how you do it - god help you if you are abstinent. This also means Danes how a very high tolerance for drunk behaviour, provided it takes place in the weekends. Drink a glass or two of wine for dinner during the week, and you can be mistaken for an alcoholic, but down 20 pints on a Saturday night, and puke all over the place, and everything will be in order.
Drinking alcoholic beverages in public is considered socially acceptable in Denmark, and having a beer out in a public square is a common warm weather activity there, though local by-laws are increasingly curbing this liberty, as loitering alcoholics are regarded as bad for business. Drinking bans are usually signposted, but not universally obeyed. In any case, be sure to moderate your public drinking, especially during the daytime.
Danish beer is a treat for a beer enthusiast. The largest brewery, Carlsberg (which also owns the Tuborg brand), offers a few choices, as well as a delicious "Christmas beer" in the 6 weeks leading up to the holidays. Other tasty beverages include the Aquavit (Snaps) and Gløgg - a hot wine drink popular in December. Danish beer is mostly limited to pilsners which are good, but not very diverse. However in the last few years Danes have become interested in a wider range of beers. The Danish Beer Enthusiasts  maintain a list of bars and restaurants with a good selection of beers as well as a list of stores with a good selection.
- Billetnet  books larger concerts, theater plays, sporting events etc. You can book online or in any post office. If you book online you can have the tickets mailed to you or you can print out a confirmation and exchange it for a ticket at a BilletNet office or at the scene.
- NaturNet  Lists nature oriented events such as mushroom collection, geology tours, etc. Many of the tours are free.
- Generally: Denmark is very safe. No risk of natural disaster or animal attack. Crime and traffic are only minor risks.
- In the traffic: Danes generally drive by the rules (except for the bicycles) but may not be very helpful to other drivers in ceding right of way, etc. Watch out for the bicycles in the cities, especially when turning across bicycle lanes; they have right of way. On highways, make sure that you only pass on the left, and be aware that Danes like to drive fast. Also, as a special note to North American drivers, it is illegal in Denmark (as in rest of Europe) to turn right on a red light.
- On foot in cities: As mentioned above, Danes drive by the rules, and they have every expectation that pedestrians do the same. Therefore, it is important to obey Walk/Don't Walk signals and avoid jaywalking in cities, simply because cars will not slow down since you're not supposed to be there. Also, take good notice of the dedicated bike lanes when crossing any street to avoid dangerous situations as bikers tend to ride fast and have right of way on these lanes.
- On the beach: Don't bathe alone. Don't get too far away from land. Don't jump head first in shallow water. Swim along the coast rather than away from it. In some areas undertow is a danger, but will mostly be signed at the beach. On many beaches, flags inform of water quality. A blue flag means excellent water quality, green flag means good water quality, red flag means that bathing is not advised. A sign with the text "Badning forbudt" means that bathing is forbidden. Obey these signs, as it often means that the water is polluted with poisonous algae, bacteria, or chemicals, or that there is a dangerous undertow.
- In the city: A few districts in major cities should be avoided at night by the unwary, or by lone women.
In an emergency dial 112 (medical help/fire brigade/police). This is toll free, and will work even from cell phones even without a SIM card. For the police in not-emergencies call 114.
Tap water is potable unless indicated. Restaurants and other places selling food are visited regularly by health inspectors and are awarded points on a 1-4 "smiley scale". The ratings must be prominently displayed, so look out for the happy face when in doubt. While pollution in the major cities can be annoying it doesn't pose any risk to non-residents. Nearly all beaches are fine for bathing - even parts of the Copenhagen harbor recently opened for bathing (read the Stay safe section).
As of 15 August 2007 it is not legal to smoke in any public space in Denmark. This includes government buildings with public access (hospitals, universities, etc), all restaurants and bars larger than 40 sq m and all public transport. Also be aware that you have to be at least 18 years old to buy cigarettes in Denmark.
In a country which has no direct equivalent to please in their vernacular, where the local version of Mr and Ms has all but disappeared from common usage, and where the people can hardly muster a sorry if they bump into you on the streets, you could be forgiven to think they are the rudest people on earth, and you can get away with pretty much anything. You'd be wrong, most of the behaviour many tourists consider appalling can be attributed to either the Danes blatant, and when you get to understand it, quite sympathetic disregard for formality, or their unfortunate shyness (see drink section), and there are rules to the madness, way to complex to get into here, but some of the most important ones can be summed up as follows:
- It is generally not considered impolite to omit verbal formalities common in other cultures, such as generic compliments or courteous bromides. Likewise, Danes almost never use Sir or Madame to address each other, as it is perceived as distancing oneself. On the contrary, addressing (even a stranger) by first name is considered a friendly gesture.
- Loud and passionate behaviour is frowned upon, unless you are at bar or nightclub and it's getting late.
- Despite their disregard for formality, be sure to practice good table manners while at restaurants or in peoples homes.
- Be punctual, few things can make the Danes more annoyed than showing up later, even by minutes, than the agreed time.
- If you are invited into peoples home, bring a small gift; chocolate, flowers or wine are the most common.
- If there are free seats on a bus or train, it's not customary to seat yourself next to someone if you can avoid it.
- before set time. For a formal dinner in somebody's home, do not show up before set time as this may embarrass the host, preferably a few minutes late. For informal parties ("student/youth style"), you can often afford to be late. Show respect for the elderly. Offer your seat to elderly and disabled in public transport (note that some seats are reserved for elderly and disabled persons).
- Do not jump queues. Queue jumpers are frowned upon. Many stores and service offices have a machine providing queue number notes - be sure to grab one as you enter. The only exception from this is in supermarkets, where a customer with very few items can pass before one with a full cart, if asking politely before, or being invited to it, by the person with the cart.
- Danes are Scandinavian, but they aren't Swedes or Norwegians, so don't offend people by lumping them together or confusing them with these other countries or nationalities.
- Danes try to abridge differences between social classes. Modesty is a virtue - bragging, or showing off wealth, is considered rude. Economic matters are private - don't ask Danes questions like how much they earn, or what their car costs. As in Britain and the rest of the Nordic countries, weather is a good conversation topic.
- If invited into a home, be sure to remove your shoes and hat in the hallway before entering the living area as not doing so is considered very disrespectful,
- Most Danes usually call each other, and introduce themselves, by first name only, when meeting live. Full name is preferred on the phone, in written word and in official (business) meetings. As in English there is basically no difference in adressing strangers and friends, all are adressed informally "du".
- Greetings between men and women who know each other (e.g. are good friends, close relatives, etc.) is often in the form of a careful hug. It is rare to see a peck on the cheek as a form of greeting, and it might be taken as way too personal.
- When invited by a Dane - to visit their home, join them at their table or engage in an activity - don't hesitate to accept the invitation. Danes generally don't strew invitations out of politeness, and only say it if they mean it. The same goes for compliments.
- Eventhough Danes might appear reserved unapproachable, dont' be reluctant to ask for help or directions. They might act surprised when approched, but are generally happy to help with exhaustive explanations. Do however be careful about talking spontaneosly about other subjects people. Many people might find it offensive when a stranger start talking uninvited. Be nice, and never intrusive. Don't ask personal questions to people you don't know.
- Although the danish code of courtesy might seem complicated, don't be afraid to violate it. As a foreigner, you are not expected to know it, nor abide by it. The natives most likely know more about your country's social culture than vice versa, so just be polite in your own way, and you will not be condemned.
Embassies and consulates
Copenhagen Dampfærgevej 26, 2100 Copenhagen Ø. phone 70 26 36 76
Copenhagen Ryvangs Allé, 24, 2100 Copenhagen Ø phone45 3920-6478/79
Copenhagen Ny Østergade 3, 2nd floor, 1101 Copenhagen K. phone 33 67 01 64
Århus Consul Thorkild Rydahl, address Frederiksgade 34, 8000 Århus C. phone 86 18 35 00
Consular Section of Embassy Stockholmsgade 57, Box 2712 2100 Copenhagen ØTel 35 45 99 00, 35 45 99 11
MiddelfartConsul Torben Østergaard-Nielsen, 1988c/o A/S Dan-Bunkering Ltd.
Strandvejen 5box 71 5500 MiddelfartTel 64 41 54 01
Odense Consul Knud Thybo, 1984 c/o Fehr & Co. A/S Svendborgvej 90
5260 Odense STel 66 14 14 14
ÅrhusConsul Finn Prang-Andersen, 1998Havnegade 48000 Århus CTel 86 18 25 88
Consular Chancery of EmbassyEngskiftevej 4 2100 Copenhagen Ø Tel 39 18 34 44
Consul Henning Holmen Møller, 1996 Rådgivningsfirmaet Holmen Møller ApS
Lille Torv 68000 Århus CTel 86 12 14 00
Consular Chancery of EmbassyEngskiftevej 4 2100 Copenhagen Ø Tel 39 18 34 44, .
Indian Embassy in Copenhagen2100 Copenhagen, close to Svanemøllen train station 2100 Copenhagen Ø Tel 00-45-39182888
Consul Henning Holmen Møller, 1996 Rådgivningsfirmaet Holmen Møller ApS
Lille Torv 68000 Århus CTel 86 12 14 00
Consular Section of EmbassyPilestræde 611112 Copenhagen KTel 33 11 33 44
Consul-General Jørgen E. Handberg, 1991Dalgas Avenue 578000 Århus CTel 86 18 03 22
Consular Section of EmbassyToldbodgade 331253 Copenhagen KTel 33 70 72 00
Consul Ernst Moth Nielsen, 1987Kvaglundvej 826705 Esbjerg ØTel 76 14 55 30
Consul Robert Rasmussen, 1998Christiansgade 705000 Odense CTel 66 11 27 77
Consular Section of Embassy Consul Erling H.C. Korch, Amaliegade 39 1256 Copenhagen K Tel 33 14 01 24
Consul Steen Haustrup, 1989 Energivej 40 Box 151 5260 Odense S Tel 65 95 70 02
Consul Heine Bach, 2004 St.Torv 1 8000 Århus C Tel 89 33 36 19
Consular Section of Embassy Kristianiagade 21 2100 Copenhagen Ø Tel 35 42 22 66
c/o CFJE Olof Palmes Allé 11 8200 Århus N Tel 86 19 02 22
Copenhagen Consular Section of Embassy Sankt Annæ Plads 15 A 1250 Copenhagen K Tel 33 36 0375
Odense Consul Hans Erik Hempel-Hansen, Vestergade 97-101 Postbox 927 5100 Odense C Tel 63 12 82 00
Skagen Consul Aksel Groth, Sct. Laurentiivej 26 9990 Skagen Tel 70 15 10 00
Århus Consul Søren Lund, Sct. Clemens Stræde 7, Postbox 623. 8100 Århus C Tel 86 12 50 00
Copenhagen Consular Section of Embassy. Consul David Stanley Thomas Morton, Vice-Consul Jeanette Christoffersen, Vice-Consul Susan Jane Oxfeldt Jensen, Kastelsvej 38.2100 Copenhagen Ø Tel 35 44 52 00
Odense Consul Frits Niegel, Albanitorv 4. 5000 Odense Tel 66 14 47 14
Århus Consul Claus Herluf, Skolegade 19 B. 8100 Århus C. Tel 87 30 77 77
United States of America
Consular Section of Embassy Dag Hammarskjölds Allé 24. 2100 Copenhagen Ø. Tel 35 55 31 44
For historical reason, Denmark is a central hub for access to the truely fascinating North Atlantic region, with direct flights to and from several cities on Iceland, Faroe Islands and Greenland. Hanstholm in Northwestern Jutland has weekly ferry services to Torshavn on the Faroe Islands and Seyðisfjörður on Iceland. Longyearbyen on Svalbard can be reached from several cities, once or twice weekly with a single stopover in Oslo
This page was last edited at 12:30, on 21 March 2009 by Anonymous user(s) of Wikitravel. Based on work by Stefan Ertmann, Niels Elgaard Larsen, Claus Hansen, Ryan Holliday and Peter Fitzgerald, Wikitravel user(s) Dr. Jones and Dark Paladin X, Anonymous user(s) of Wikitravel and others.